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. however it was a huge night for hall, now scoring, becoming the first ever redskins with three defensive touchdowns. but they are having a great game here tonight. >> yeah. that's it, but they ended up getting rolled big time. we'll have more on that later. thank you. >>> shot after the suspect is on out of the hospital tonight. the officer was injured last wednesday when he and other officers, confronted a man in front of the car dealership. that man has been charged with attempted murders, being held without bonds. the final stretch for virginia with nine days until they go to the polls, the major forcements, joining him on out there on the campaign trails. >> when it comes to the political star power, it doesn't get much bigger than clinton. the candidate stood side by side with clinton. >> this election is about showing that the conservativism isn't dead. i say it's all about creating jobs. >> he's a very good man. he'll be a wildly popular man. >> reporter: he was selling the crowd on why he should be virginia's next governor. the two are old friends. >> reporter: while he made it c
and the relationship with pakistan. still with us is david sedney, former deputy assistant secretary of defense. and in new york, faiza patel, and shuja nawaz. what is pakistan doing about these tribal regions welcome what control or oversight do they have over there? >> they've been gradua gradually using control. the making people in that part of the country feeling like their' pakistanis 100%. they're treated under a very different set of laws. they're governed by the president through the governor, a neighboring province, and so they are excluded. in fact, in pakistan the area is referred to as the alien territory , or the foreign territory. so there is a disconnect between the area and pakistan proper, yet it is part of pakistan. i would like to go back to something that david said about it being a battle zone. i if that's the case, thi this is creating a legal issue similar to vietnam and cambodia, which was not part of the war zone, should u.s. forces be used when there should be some policing done. the problem will continue when the pakistanis are not capable nor have they shown the des
talked to some of the defense attorneys and they've told us it's a show trial. it's a charade. >> well, i don't think a test of any system is what the defense counsel say about it. >> reporter: but as hard as he tries to show it as a fair trial he keeps running into one obstacle after the next starting with the reputation of the venue itself, guantanamo bay, where 114 detainees sit in these cells, most for 12 years. one of them cried out when he saw our cameras. >> please, we are tired. you leave us to die in this? tell the world the truth. let the world hear what's happening. >> 12 years. with no charges. >> that's one of the reasons i have a sense of urgency to try everybody that we can try. >> does it in any way taint what you're doing? >> i wouldn't characterize it as taint. i believe it influences people's perceptions. >> lesley staal joins us. this is remarkable. so what defense will they raise? >> well, we're in pretrial hearings at the moment and they've been going on and on and will go for at least another year and at the moment the big issue is torture because all of the five de
. the war was declared in june of 1812, but for the defense that i read about really take place some in 1813 but fundamentally the six weeks in 1814 and the british were attacking washington and baltimore and the work continued on through early 1815. before we get to the six weeks what was the conclusion of the war? >> the treaty was concluded with negotiations christmas eve of 1814 and in a lot of ways the treaty which wasn't ratified until a few months later, the treaty reasserted the status quo so people think the war of 1812 didn't really settle anything but it actually settled quite a bit in terms of establishing that canada would remain at that time part of great britain but lead the pack for its future independence and the united states but is given more or less a green light for the westward expansion. >> steve fogle was our guest talking about the war of 1812. he is a national reporter with "the washington post" and has also written a book called the pentagon a history. 20,258,538,890 for those in the east and west time soon. to discuss the war fet 125-85-3891 if you live in the mou
more defensive in her responses, rather than yesterday. yesterday was the apology, today, what they're doing to fix it. >> we're hearing a lot in the last few days about americans receiving notices that they will not be renewed next year for their health care insurance. can we expect specifics today from secretary sebelius? >> not quite sure how many specifics we're going to get beyond yesterday. they're trying to explain the difference between president obama saying if you have health insurance, you'll be ail to keep it. in fact, some people are being thrown off the roles. they will explain that there was some fine print there, which basically meant if your health insurance plan changed after the health care law took effect, then it was possible that you would not be able to continue to keep that, but if it was the same before the health care law took effect, then you can keep it. obviously, it's very confusing and it's not exactly in line with what the president said. that's a huge contribution that the white house and see bellous are going to have a hard time explaining. >> we'll
. and the defense grilled her. tough cross-examine. aditi roy. >> reporter: alexis somer faced a barrage of questions from his lawyer. >> your account in september of 2008 is different than 2011. >> reporter: he grilled her for an hour and a half, pointing out discrepancies between her statements. >> your descriptions change overtime. >> i wouldn't necessarily say that. i think in one instance, i was saying she took it off in the bathroom. i was making generalizations there. >> reporter: prosecutors say macneill killed his wife by overmedicating her with painkillers. but macneill says he is innocent. >> your mom was happy. she was feeling a little sick. that's what you said, right? >> i don't remember her saying she was feeling a little sick. i remember her being up and getting ready for the day. >> you remembered it on the day of her funeral, right? >> i don't remember her feeling bad at all. she was feeling great. >> reporter: the defense maintains michele macneill died of a heart disorder, which is what the original examiner concluded. but the chief medical examiner amended the cause
: absolutely but dianne feinstein is not the person to do it. her biggest negotiation comes in from the defense contractors. a need to replace her with someone else like henry waxman or bernie sanders. jonathan strong who covers congress for national review magazine tweeted this about feinstein cause reaction -- -- feinstein's reaction -- thomason maryland, and republican caller. alexander had it right on the money. we are going through a lot of politics. obviously it is unpopular. associate nominee good things with the word "espionage." many goodciate not things with the word "s cannot show." -- "espionage." going back to it alexander said, made ace s valtem and we usually have to justify things with probable cause. we are not willy-nilly spying on angela merkel. that is a good strategy to half. there is some intelligence -- if there is some intelligence we are doing legitimately, we can always fall back on it and that is pretty much what i want to say. the story in "the washington post" has the headline -- group thatbipartisan wants to rein in the nsa spying program and stop this dragnet coll
is it different from self defense? the original stand your ground law was en acted by florida lawmakers in 2005. by more than 20 other states since this then. a version of self defense but with a twist. with self defense, you must e escape if you have a safe opportunity to do so. with stand your ground, you can stay and defend yourself. it also expands the castle doctorine number you are allowed to go. we asked our legal contributor, jamie floyd for more insight into that law. >> stand your ground in florida is a motion you bring before you really get to trial. you say to the judge, look, judge. i don't even need to get to trial. i was standing my ground. this was a justifiable homicide. i was justified in killing this person because it was kill or be killed. and if the judge agrees with you, there is no trial. >> two mothers in florida have experienced stand your ground laws on a very personal level. sabrina fulton, the mother of trayvon martin and sab breathe a bath have lost their children to gun violence. shooters in each case believed they were justified. now, ms. fulton and ms. mcbath are
virginia is very much tied to the federal government in terms of investment defense spending and technology investment. and i think the republicans are going to pay a very heavy price for that next tuesday. >> you know, we have -- you talk about sort of the gender gap there. you have the latest poll, "washington post"/abc news has mcauliffe winning by 24 points among women. i think back to four years ago, mcauliffe, his national reputation, he was a bungler. sort of a d.c. big pun guy. he ran four years ago in virginia, got trounced in the democratic primary. you know, i hear there's a writer for "new york" magazine who said at the start of this campaign this year that terry mcauliffe is the democrat that democrats have been dreaming of voting against. i just look at this race, congressman, in all honesty, do you think there's anything terry mcauliffe has done to win this thing other than just not be ken cuccinelli? >> i think terry has run a very disciplined campaign. i think he's addressed issues in a very forthright way. you know, some of them very progressive positions on gun issues, fo
defense. legal panel weighs in coming up. t or more on car insurance. everybody knows that. well, did you know that when a tree falls in the forest and no one's around, it does make a sound? ohhh...ohhh...oh boy! i'm falling. everybody look out! ahhhhh...ugh. little help here. geico. fifteen minutes could save you...well, you know. anybody? jip breaking news on top headlines and brand new stories you'll only see here. new problems for the obamacare website as the white house braces for more hearings on just what went wrong. we'll go live to the pentagon on a disturbing new report to find iran may be much closer to producing a nuclear weapon than anyone thought. and this man said he was just trying to help police nab a suspected rapist when he shot the fugitive dead. our legal panel on the slew of charges he now faces. it's all "happening now." jon: thanks for joining us for the second hour of "happening now." jenna: and happening now, a white house in damage control as the hits from fugitive leaker edward snowden continue to keep on coming. just as the white house is fending off reports t
of alan astefs -- estevez to be undersecretary of defense. this man's nomination has been stalled for 402 days. he will be responsible for $170 billion logistics budget, $170 billion. that's a year. this budget supports our men and women in uniform as well as millions of machines that make them and take them where they want to go. he specialized in military logistics for more than ten years and it's unfortunate that republicans will hold up confirmation of such a crucial defense department nomination. now, i'm told most of it's held up for an unrelated matter. dealing with some other issue. just wrong. if you don't like this guy, stand up and say why you don't like him and vote against him. but don't stop us from moving forward on the nomination. now, most of the opposition to this man has been held up for 200 days is i'm told by the senior senator from texas, the junior senator from texas has placed a hold on another nomination. a man named tom wheeler to be democratic member of the federal communications commission. the f.c.c., very important agency. in nngs to writing two books mr. whe
. it represents information that we and our nato allies have collected in defense of our countries and in support of military operations. >> and so let me just ask you this, as you study the networks of the world, and let's just talk about the european union for a second, if i may. is it possible for chinese intelligence services military or otherwise to use networks that you would find in any nation states in the european union. >> . >> computer networks inside the european union for what they are up to. >> absolutely. >> whow about al quaida, could they use, is it possible for them to use the networks found in the european union to conduct planning operations or execution of operations? >> could. absolutely. >> and would bit in the purview of the national security agency to try to prevent those activities especially if it went through the european union and maybe even targeted at the united states or one of our allies. >> it is chairman, and it is something that we share with our allies. >> so you would collect information in those cases and share it with our allies in a way that was appropriat
on european citizens. it represents information that we and our nato allies have collected in defense of our countries and in support of military operations. >> reporter: our european allies still not satisfied with this defense. i met last night with the vice president of the european parliament who said a serious trust deficit remains and that deficit is likely to have consequences, including on a major trade agreement the two sides are discussing right now. kate and chris, you have a german delegation visiting the white house. the issue that seems to spark the most anger for the european side is not just that spying take place but it went right up to the leaders such as angela merkel. that's the issue that sparks the most anger. >> all right, jim, thank you so much. interesting, though. mike rogers always says, that's why the president has to have an encrypted blackberry and cell phone. everyone is trying to spy on president obama as well. >> we don't know how much the politics is masking the practicalities these days. >> good one. >>> another storm, not of the political nature, a real on
the cuts of safety michael huff, and defensive end marcus spears. both free agents signed in the off season. they will be replaced by two practice squad players. and remember, you can see the game against the browns, sunday afternoon, live at 4:15, here on wjz. >>> an update now on the lion cubs born at the maryland zoo in baltimore earlier this month. the cubs are now 26 days old. and their eyes are completely open. they are growing quickly. they're slowing interest in playing with each other. that's a good developmental sign, rather than, you know, being mean to each other. >> yeah. we don't want to see that, right? >> you know, siblings. >>> in a few weeks, the zoo will seek the public's help, naming those cubs. you know what? we could just roll that footage for the next 50 minutes. >> i think people would be happy with it. >> our ratings would go through the roof. they are so cute. my goal is to hold one of them, kai. as a follow-up to when i went out there when they were first born. >> maybe that's your next story when you go out there. >> they're never going to let me. i know it. i'll
used by the u.s. missile defense agency, army, as well as nasa. justice correspondent pete williams joins us. he was arrested friday and we're getting the details now? >> the court documents were unsealed today, he lived in the southeastern coast of england. not only the agency you mentioned, department of energy, health and human services he infiltrat infiltrated. he was not so much interested in government secrets but personal identifying information for people who were contractors and quote from e-mails he was sending to other hackers from australia and sweden, describing how to install back doors on the sites and use them later to get information. they quote an e-mail he send saying, it's basically every piece of information you'd need to do full identity theft on any employee or contractor. so at the request of the u.s., british authorities arrested him on friday. there are charges pending in two separate courts here in the u.s. now they will see extradition undoubtedly to get in here and face these charges. >> thank you very much. the healthcare.gov website has a new look. gon
's stand your ground law, even though it was not used as a defense. fulton said stand your ground laws dot -- do not work. and needs to be changed. >> what kind of message are we sending our kids? because remember, these are our kids, and our communities don't feel safe. >> reporter: the senate is debating the merit of stand your ground laws, which are enforced in different ways in different states. denise? >> thank you very much. nearly two dozen states have some form of stand your ground laws. >> 10 years in prison, that's the sentence of brother of actress mia farrow. john entered a plea to the charges this summer. the judge sentenced him to 25 years, with all but 10 years suspended. they apologize to the victim who was not in court. the 65-year-old and father of two was indicted for sexual abuse between 2000 and 2008, when the victims were children. >>> baltimore county is forced to void nearly 1500 speed camera tickets after a certification mistake. monique griego has more on why the county didn't alert the public. >> reporter: these problems actually happened back in february and mar
apologizing, stop being defensi defensive. the reality is the nsa has saved thousands of lives not only the u.s. but france and germany and throughout europe. >> reporter: they say they ended the've dropping after a white house review uncovered the operation this summer but more damaging information could be coming. >> glen gleanwald of the "guardian" says another country is going to learn it was the southbound subject of u.s. surveillance. >> we're waiting word from the "guardian" newspaper to see if there's yet another revelation that could cause damage. anne-marie? >>> more trouble for the government's health care website. data experienced a failure yesterday. officials including kathleen sebelius can expect tough questions when they testify this week. jeff pegues reports. >> reporter: with the white house working on website repairs members of both parties are now talking about delays and implementing parts of the affordable care act. democrat jeanne shaheen supporting the law is leading to march 31st deadline slide. >> the rollout has been a disaster. what i'm suggesting is we expend the
your ground defense. >> this law does not work. we need to seriously take a look at this law. we need to seriously speak with the state attorney's office, the police department. more attorneys. we need to do something about this law. when our kids cannot feel safe in their own community. >> in july, george zimmerman was acquitted of second-degree murder and manslaughter in trayvon martin's death. >> thank you, kai. nearly two dozen states have some form of stand your ground law. >>> outrage continues in one california community, after a teenager is fatally shot by a sheriff's deputy. the teen was carrying a toy rifle that police say looks very real. critics say the deputy acted too swiftly. dan simon has more. >> reporter: outrage in a northern california time. a toy pellet gun, mistakenly identified by a sheriff's deputy for the real thing. the suffer sheriff's deputying firing eight rounds at andy lopez, killing him. >> the report are that he asked the boy to drop the weapon and he didn't drop it. >> andy was not that type, believe me. andy, if he knew it was a sheriff, if he was as
to take the lead in the final minute of the game, but the seahawks defense makes a goal line stand to preserve a 14-9 win. >>> and a brazilian surfer may have set the record for catching the biggest wave. carlos burle took off on a wave near portugal's central coast estimated to be 100 feet high. now the wave that set the record back in january was estimated to be 98 feet, just minutes before catching the monster wave burle rescued a fellow surfer who nearly drowned. >>> coming up on your local news on "cbs this morning," new jersey governor chris christie on the anniversary of superstorm sandy. i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." superstorm sandy. i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." perfection. at progresso, we've got a passion for quality, because you've got a passion for taste. so, if you're sleepingt in your contact lenses, what you wear to bed is your business. ask about the air optix® contacts so breathable they're approved for up to 30 nights of continuous wear. serious eye problems may occur. ask your doctor and visit airoptix.com for sa
we reacted. our status quote is a reactive defensive mode. we don't have a housing policy. we, so we don't need to reform it. we need a housing policy. and that is not meant to be a criticism. i've been around a long time and i watch ad lot of administrations. and this is the first administration tahas ever had to face the possibility of coming up with a housing policy under themost stressed conditions from the moment this president walked in the door. so the response has been, defensive. it has been reactive, to crisis that was once in a lifetime. so we need to have a housing policy. status quote is only a reaction. is it the right time? no, the right time was three years ago but it is now, is the best time to start if we haven't. so housing policy and enactment and addressing all the issues is critical. now if we don't do it now, it will be even more critical next year. >> thank you, tom, what do you think? >> yeah. sort of not a whole lot to add what has been said already but i think going back to simply some of the earlier comments today. two of the three primary legs of industry
of the defense. >> there has been another setback t. website's data center crashed sunday. it brought enrollment in all 50 states to a screeching halt. athena jones is following the development for us from the white house. >> reporter: good morning, chris. this is more bad news when it comes to obama care. the man in charges of fixing the job website says it will be running smoothly by the end of to have. this is another major meltdown raising questions about that. another major stumble for the problem riddled website healthcare.gov. >> it's better today than it was on october 1st. it's a long way from perfect. >> visitors applied sunday and couldn't apply for health care coverage. the vendor for verizon, quote, experienced a failure in a networking component. >> that service connected healthcare.gov to the irs and other databases. the company says they're working to fix the problem. >> what you are seeing here is a gap in innovation and a gap in execution. >> reporter: maked with heck technical issue, healthcare.gov ridiculed on late night tv. >> the site was only designed to handle six users a
at the department of defense tying that to this litmus test. but it would be totally inappropriate to require some statement like that and given the number of people that you talked about being involved, this wouldgi have come out of officially rather than just few the innuendo of tying it to the cuts. >> host: congressman mike conaway, our guest here, republican from texas sifting on intelligence committeings taking your questions and comments about the nsa intelligence and surveillance programs. ron, you're next. from vermont. democratic caller. hi, ron. gest i would like to say years ago, j. edgar hoover had many files on people especially from congress. i think that right now, the whole democratic process has been underminded. america is no longer free. when you know, we have files now, electronic files on all congressman, on all senators, on all leaders, how can we trust anybodyon in our government any longer because how do we know that you aren't being coerced into voting certain ways? i have had it. the government is corrupt. and we're looking elsewhere. >> host: ron, we'll get a response f
, to defense matters, to economic matters. i'm a strong supporter of it. >> reporter: the director of national intelligence, james clapper announced overnight he's declassifying a trove of documents about collection under the foreign intelligence surveillance act or fisa. this is the act that authorized collection of data on virtually every telephone caller here in the u.s. and later today, clapper and the head of the nsa, keith alexander, will be testifying on the hill. kate, we can expect them to face hard questions as well. >> surveillance about american citizens made some sense. i wonder if they're getting pushed too far, jim. thanks for the reporting this morning. let's head to the white house. they say they're going to declassify and review everything. brianna keilar with more this morning. is the white house abandoning the program. >> would you would wonder if you are listening to democratic senate chairman of the intelligence committee, dianne feinstein, she said, quote, collection on our allies will not continue. but one senior administration official that i've checked with said that
should stop apologizing, stop being defensive. the reality is the nsa has saved thousands of lives, not just in the united states but also in france and germany and throughout europe. and we're not doing this for the fun of it. this is to gather valuable intelligence which helps not just us but also helps the europeans. >> so, mark, we have allies that are upset with us, germany, france, mexico, brazil and spain. but the reality is that we're all doing this. >> i'd like putin to be angry with us, okay. i'd like to know that the north koreans are angry with us more than our allies but let's say what peter king just said. peter king is mixing apples and oranges. i agree with him, nsa spying that protects our national security is critical. but he is lumping in this what i would call gratuitous spying on our leaders that could have enormous consequences for our national security. >> what if this is just trust but verify? >> listen, in the end trust but verify comes down to a very simple proposition. they all knew that we're spying. they do it, everybody does it. but the fact of the mat
deal of defense for the nsa from people that you know full well, if we were to have a terrorist attack, the first question they would be asking is why was your spying efforts, your surveillance efforts, not ubiquitous, universal and intense. what do you think? >> well, you're absolutely right. first, alexander -- general alexander, i know him very well, was with him last night at an award dinner here, we gave him an award, and he's just a first-rate general officer, but more important than that, a first-rate intelligence officer and spy. he's absolutely hands down the best we've ever had in this job. he's been in it for eight years. and he's leaving of his own volition to get a new set of eyes, it's time. it truly is unfair. these allegations, a lot of these things make no sense. and certainly they are left to deny and support the nsa themselves. they and clapper, the director of national intelligence, that is who is defending this major function that protects the united states and believe me, we would not have had no serious attack on the united states in all of these years, these 12
of america possibly getting an eagle scout. former defense secretary to be its new leader. >> and blurred lines stevie wonder told him don't do it but the family of d.c.'s marvin gaye is still going to file suit against robin thicke. >> don't forget we are always on wusa9.com 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. the wusa9 app is obenshain tried to outlaw. birth control pills. rape or incest. criminals, felons shows, a month law, in bulk. instead of dictating to women, criminals. this ad. [ male announcer ] some things are simply better at home. like the enticing aroma and distinctive taste of nespresso. elegant capsules meet masterfully crafted machines, and one touch creates the perfect coffee, cappuccino, and latte. ♪ tempt all your senses with one extraordinary coffee. [ penélope cruz ] nespresso. what else? [ male announcer ] available at these fine retailers and nespresso-us.com. >>> howard is here. thank goodness after his little accident this morning. left a bump on his head poor baby but not mess up the rein. he's here to tell you about the forecast. >> i'm going to be checked out la
extra special rights above others? maria from nyc says, i will say the g.o.p.'s defense of marriage initiatives is proof of how afraid they are of the lgbt community. a.j.d a.j.delgato. >> finally, dina says, stop talking about social issues. it's more about the role and size of the government. >> that's the issues of concerns in the g.o.p. community. and, of course, we will get more sentiment rolling out throughout the show. >> the key, of course, in dina's tweet is in the g.o.p. community, precisely why we booked crannies for tonight's show? >> republicans talking about republican issues. how novel. >> here is liz mayer of go proud that promotes the republican party and gay rights. in our google plus hangout, tyler deton. the author of rule and ruin, the downfall of moderation and destruction of the republicaning party from ice en that you are to the tea party and gina lauden, credited as one of the founding members. nationwide tea party movement. thanks to all of you for joining us. so, liz, liberals have an idea of what the republican party is. what's the republican take on what
for their protection. macneill's defense team says they're ready for them. >> every witness that we have in this case we obviously are prepared for. >> reporter: thursday the prosecution addressed its biggest hurdle, cause of death, while they believe the doctor killed his wife, 50-year-old michelle mcneil, by drowning her in a bathtub after giving her a toxic combination of drugs, none of the three medical examiner reports ruled her death a some side. >> i did not feel that i could reach a conclusion of homicide. >> reporter: utah chief medical examiner dr. todd gray says michelle's cause of death was likely a combination of heart problems and drugs but thinks that the drug levels found in michelle macneill's body were too low to suggest an intentional overdose, but he did testify that it's technically possible that the prosecution's theory is correct. >> if you were to learn that the defendant here had told somebody or others that he had drugged up michelle macneill, would that scenario be consistent with how michelle macneill may have died here? >> yes, certainly it's possible. >> reporter: in add
traction again today. that appears to be their defense against the health care debacle did dennis: she said sorry but didn't really mean it. what led to the disaster that is obamacare? secrecy. this according to our next guest, a reporter for tech crunch joining us now. you had a nice line in a column you referred to in "the daily beast." the president's signature bill is a culture of authoritarianism, cronyism and secrecy. >> secrecy is destroying obamacare. he refuses to let the public participate in the website. dennis: how so? >> there are three major aspects to secrecy destroying the website. first of all big government contractors are really the only ones who have access to even build the website in the first place. so it favors companies who have put more money into lawyers and lobbyists than programs. dennis: instead of hiring amazon or something. go ahead. >> the second part is it is pretty standard practice in the tech industry to solicit the best ideas from the rest of the world and bring those ideas in. dennis: open source movement. and this is not open source. >> no, no, no. cg
help chris brown's defense against an alleged assault on a man right here in washington, d.c.? we'll have details. >>> major announcement from the faa about rules for portable electronic devices. find out what it means for you. . >>> this is welcome news for air travelers who, for the first time, will soon be able to use most portable electronics devices throughout their entire flight cnn's chris lawrence is joining us from reagan national airport outside washington, d.c., with this much anticipated announcement from the faa. what are they telling us? >> reporter: you know, wolf, if you've ever been in the middle of a great novel on your kindle and told to shut it down while the guy next to you continues to thumb thus his 600-page hardcover, this is a game changer. basically from now on, once each airline sort of verifies with the faa their planes are okay and they're not going to get any interference, you will be able to play games on your iphone. you'll be able to read your novel on your kindle, you'd be able to go through business files reports, watch a movie on ipad, all durin
largest increase in defense spending in more than two decades, money spent mainly improving the ability to staining amphibious assaults. >> a new government report claims some homeland security workers have been abusing an overtime program at a cost of $9 million every year. six offices are investigated, one finding employees got two hours of overtime every day, but spent most time watching t.v., surfing the web or relaxing at their desk. >> federal budget cuts starting today will take food off the table for millions of americans. $5 billion was cut from the program known as snap. the reason, congress didn't renew a boost of the program that it got four years ago. the move affects more than 47 million people who receive food stamps. anyone getting food stamps will now have to cut back on groceries, meaning a family of four receiving the maximum allotment will see benefits cut by $36 a month. those cuts will affect people who aren't on food stamps, and every food dollar spent creates $1.73 in economic growth. >> there are no clashes in egypt, security forces fired tear gas at anti coup p
of months ago that was on the defense appropriations bill. i teamed up with john conyers, and this is not a partisan issue . this is for republicans, democrats, libertarians, conservatives, liberals, everyone in between. when we fought for that amendment and we took to the house floor and had that debate, that was the proudest moment for me as an elected official. [cheers] >> we brought republicans and democrats together to speak on that amendment. we only had 7.5 minutes. that is the debate time they gave us, seven and a half minutes to talk about one of the most important issues facing our country and the world. we split it up between 11 or 12 people. on both sides of the aisle. i have to tell you that afterwards, after we had that debate, people were saying congratulations, they were proud of what we had done even though we had not had the vote yet. when the vote came down, it was close, it scared people. it scared the establishment in both parties. we have the president of the united states fighting against the amendment. it was the first time in his administration th
the dallas defense with 329 yards just 8 shy of the single game record. the lions won 31-30. to the west coast oakland raiders quarterback terrell cryer takes one in himself from 93 yards away. the longest touchdown run ever for a quarterback. raiders win 21-18. bad grandpa finally takes down gravity. >> did you put money in there? >> sorry. it didn't work. >> bad grandma nothing but good at the box office this weekend. the movie starring johnny knoxville number one with $32 million. the space thriller gravity slips to number 2. and tom hanks finished in third. >> going into the rockies and other plains as well. maria molina has your first degree weather update. >> you are right. we are talking about a storm system developing out west. this system doesn't just have snow but also areas of rain and strong winds associated with it. we have a number of winter chill warnings in effect. we have a winter storm warning for parts of montana. we are watching this storm system as we head into tuesday. severe weather damaging winds large hail possible. temperature wise on the cold side and backside
virginia's leadership of the nation. so virginians are getting really defensive about these attacks on their morality because of their slavery. so they come out of the war thinking, the federal government is not really worth very much to his gun and what happens if it gets into the hand of these new englanders who engage in this rhetoric which virginians find to be insulting and reckless? and then in 1819, a new york republican congressman introduces our resolution do not admit the territory of missouri as the state unless it comes in with a constitution which provide for the gradual emancipation of all its slaves. and this leads to a blowup. and the status most accept about the missouri compromise, the state that is most adamant is virginia. so my reading of this is that the war of 1812 is a very important step along the way of virginians the citing that the whole union is something they don't entirely trust, and that they have to greater solidarity with their fellow southern states, solidarity that hadn't always been evident before the war of 1812. so i'm not arguing that it's in
defensive. the reality is the nsa has saved thousands of lives not just in the u.p.s. but france and germany and throughout europe. we're trying to gatherable against that helps us and helps the europeans. >> there are reports that the president did know that angela merkel's cell phone was being tapped. >> talk about a confounding story in terms of not understanding the concept as to why we would do this. why it would go unknown by the president if it was. david ignatius can you put this in perspective and snowden's role. is he still such a menace or is he revealing things we need to know? >> first about nsa collection, it seems increasingly clear if nsa could collect a signal it would. and just add to this ever greater pile of data. analysts couldn't possibly have gone through and made sense of all the signals that they had access to. in terms of spying on the world leaders, the 35 world leaders which is the latest thing that's riled the europeans and people all over the world, it's hard to imagine, if you captured something of interest from angela merkel's cell phone that reference to that
to israel defense force, hamas is responsible for that rocket fire. we'll keep watching this one as it develops. >>> singer chris brown waking up in jail cell yet again. this time police say he attacked a man outside a hotel in washington, d.c. over the weekend. the 24-year-old is still on probation for beating up rihanna -- remember this -- back in 2009. if he is found in violation of his probation agreement he could face four years behind bars. he'll face a judge this morning on felony assault charges. >>> this morning we're remembering rock and roll legend lou reed. ♪ ♪ >> that is a song he is best known for, a solo hit "walk on the wild side." he was born in brooklyn, new york. he was the lead singer for the vet vet underground -- velvet underground in the 1960's. a lot of musicians remembering him. steven tyler tweeting from masses to the masses you made the world sing. from lenny krav i tz, peace on the wild side. lou was 71 years old. i think every generation remembers that song. >> did a lot of music and a lot of living. >> it was his second liver. coming up straight
rockets were fired across the border, one of them israel by israel's iron domed defense system. there are no reports of injuries at this time. >>> 11 injured and 5 dead this morning in china's tiananmen square after a jeep plowed into a crowd and then burst into flames. according to reports the dead include the driver and two passengers. the crash, the cause of it is unclear. and the area is right now under heightened security. a powerful storm hammering southern england this morning, winds have gusts nearly 100 miles an hour, dozens of flights at london's heath row airport had been canceled and upwards of a quarter million homes have lost power in this storm, at least two people have been killed, one was a sleeping 17-year-old girl, >>> 102 days. that is the time that remains until the opening ceremonies at the winter games, and the russians are racing to get everything completed by the deadline. topping the to-do list, finish the stadium. there's also concern beyond the olympic village. will new hotels with ready for visitors? >> reporter: from a distance, this olympic path l
, to defense matters, to economic matters, and i am a strong supporter of it. >> the director of national intelligence james clapper announced overnight he is declassifying a trove of documents about the collection under the foreign intelligence surveillance acts, or first ssa. later today, clapper and the head of the nsa, keith alexen direction will be testify on the hill about that program. you can be sure they're going to be getting questions about spying overseas, how far it should go and what limits the administration is considering placing on it now. >> this is a huge story, especially in europe. jim sciutto, thank you very much. >>> republican senator lindsey graham turning up the heat on the obama administration for its handling of last year's benghazi rror attack and its aftermath. the outspoken critic of the administration is threatening to block all presidential nomination, before the senate until survivors of that attack testify before congress. take a listen to graham on fox news. >> for god sakes, let the house have a select committee where you get three or four committees t
, it was a full throat defense of the affordable care act, i think, and she did a necessary job to go out and try to confront the critics and explain what was happening. two things was somewhat curious. she said the website never crashed, in fact, it had, it crashed this morning. the second one was she was apologizing which she certainly needed to do. the president did an inadequate job of that as well. then she shifted the blame to the contractors and when you're apologizing, you're apologizing for something you're responsible for and then she shifted it to the contractors. i thought of harry truman's line was that the buck stops here and she said the buck stops there. >> for people who are getting cancellation notices. how would you describe the individual market before--before the affordable care act because we heard the president describe it. >> sure, some the aspects he described are accurate. you have 14 million people who are on the individual market, they don't get their coverage through an employer or public program so they are on their own, and they're spending and paying the full premi
to the department of defense? and did they report it? >> senator, in this particular case that you just described, in terms of a national security perspective, it behaves everyone to report any unusual activity they see, whether it be a colleague, a co-worker or a subordinate that works for you. >> and the second half of my question was, did they report it? >> to the best of my knowledge, sir, it was reported to the mother, as you described there. i am not positive whether or not they reported it to d.o.d. >> i ask both you and mr. lewis to answer that question for the record. i'll give mr. lewis a chance to answer it right now. >> the contractor is required to report any derogatory information coming to their attention regarding a cleared employee. the defense security service has done a followup review at the experts and they've determined that the company was aware of the indications of mental instability on mr. alexis' part and they failed to report that information. >> all right, thank you. mr. lewis, stay with this area of questioning, what do you think should be the role of d.o.d. contract
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